RedHat CD Kit consists of a set of scripts to make creating your own Red Hat-derived, bootable installation CDs as easy as possible. Also included is a script for verifying the integrity of the created image, and short descriptions of the file formats used by the Red Hat installers.
tircproxy is a full featured IRC proxy. It can proxy DCC CHAT, DCC SEND and other DCC requests transparently to the user, block common trojans (such as script.ini), hide the user's identity and more. It can be used with the Linux kernel or IPF transparent proxy features to transparently proxy IRC sessions.
UDB consists of a library and some simple utilities for creating and maintaining a persistant shared-memory database associating users with IP addresses, or users with established TCP connections. The library is meant for proxies (e.g. HTTP filters or IRC proxies) which could benefit from knowing what user to associate with a dynamic IP address, or would need to pass user information on to a modified ident daemon.
dirgroup is a Perl script for merging the contents of a directory, /etc/group.d, into the file /etc/group. Storing group information in a directory allows users other than root to own and manage Unix groups. This minor change to Unix permission semantics provides many of the advantages of much more complex ACL systems.
WWE is a small perl CGI program written to allow people who only have FTP access to their Web sites to edit their pages using a Web browser. Although it can be used to edit any text file accessible over FTP, it has features designed to "dumb down" maintenance of static Web sites, so people who don't know any HTML can add or edit text without having to worry about breaking the layout.
Pagekite is software to make servers on "localhost" visible to the wider Internet. It can be used by Web developers to show off their works in progress to clients or colleagues, embedded developers who need direct access to devices in the field, or as an alternative to dynamic DNS for individuals/hobbyists who would rather host their own content than rely on 3rd party hosting. It creates and maintains a tunnel between your server on localhost and a remote "front-end" (a reverse proxy). Only the front-end has to have a visible IP address; the server itself can reside on a heavily firewalled computer, a mobile device, or even an anonymous node on the Tor network.